T. E. GRENEKER L
GEO. B. CROMER.)
- ~ ti
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY JUNE 26, 1884.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fain
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in- t
terests or the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively. and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
NEW BERR- C OL L E GECOMII
Last Sunday dawned without a c
cloud, and one of the largest and r
most brilliant audiences that ever (
greeted a public speaker in New- i
berry, assembled in the Opera t
House to hear the
DACCALAtIEATE sEiMON. a
Alter the opening service cus- t
tomary in the Lutheran church, the r
venerable preacher, 1)r. A. C. We- e
dekind, of New JYork city, an- t
nounced his text, Feb. VI., 1, 2, 3, L
and invited special attention to the s
words, --Let us go on unto perfec s
Progress, he said, is the watch- v
word of the day. Whoever does d
homage at this shrine is the man of
our time; whoever refuses to offer s
frankincense at this altar is regard- a
ed as a laggard or a sort of human c
curiosity fit only for Barnum's mu- c
seum. This judgment is not to be \
set aside. Progress is God's law c
in nature, and this divine law is l
seen also in the growth in grace v
and the development of mind, ie I
gave examples of cur amazing pro- j
gress in material science. A sub- I:
lime audacity characterizes us in r
our intercourse with nature. In N
crossing from Bremen to Baltimore t
in 1M37 he got more than enough of y
"Rocked in the cradle of the deep;*' u
to-day, in Charleston or New York. 1
you can appoint the day, almost the (
hour, of next week when your I t
friends shall meet you with a cab h
on the other side. We now bid de- n
fiance to the lightning and send it
as our post-boy with messages of ii
friendship or business, joy or grief t
to the remotest corners of the world. s
The divine law of progress appears n
throughout the domain of Christen t
don. It is the harbinger of the p
golden age of the worlM. a
But there is no such universal b
progress as is persistently alleged. 0
Its horizn is bounded by Christi- Y
anity; it exgends not beyond tire
lines of the Gospel truth. Heath
enismn, Idolatvry, anid Paganismn re-t
cord no real progress: their works
in the 19th century present a sorry
appearance when contrasted with 23
tile Pantheon of Rome, the Parthe
non of Athens, and the 7th wonder ~
of the world that stood at Ephesus t'
when Paul preached Christ and the ~
resurrec-tion. Tihe same is true of (
their literature of this age when ~
compared with the classics. The ~
Gospel sends from continent to C
continent,fromn kingdGm to republic, e
fromn city to cottage sigrns of p)ro- c
gress over which the IIebrew proph.
ets woub'l have clapped their hands.
Thlis jaw of progress asserts it
self also with re ference to Christiani
ty. Mlany who shout most lustily ~
declare their independence-andl
love to style themselves liberals. c
This means -Over-board with tire U
Bible, and Christianity." We
shoulid aim at true dtoctrinle, trumlv C
and faithfully appilied. Nothingr is o
so intolerant as truth. One lie will r
tolerate another lie, but the truthr is ti
thre uncom1promising~ enemy of both. g
lie then explained what is mreant 8
by Chrristiainity, the fixed centre a- 0
round which the moral world re- t
volve.s. It is a p)lant not -et by a
hruman hands- a stream that flows o
fromr tile thrrone of God to purify t
every stream and fountain in tihe d
progZress of science. The words of hr
the text murst come with peculiar n1
force to tire graiuating class as "
threir Alna Mater bids threm. Go tl
on unto p)erfect~in. To be peCrfect "
even as your Fatherr in heaven is bi
perfc-t is indeed impossible as to "
quality, bunt not as to intention-to e
be p)erfect in love comrprehrends tiret
whole ofI tile perfection of thec Chris- p
tian character. Luthrer putts it furlly bJ
when ire says. We should fear, love ii
anld trust in God above all things.
Paul1 says tihe Chrristian miust ab ln
stain fromr all atpp)aranlce of cvil. L
'fie words of tire text were wiie b
tan to a congregration of IIebrew ,2
beives wh.it a1jppears, needed
been teachers; who Lad ceased to e
go forward. There are to-day I
eradle Christins-babes in reig- "
ion--eating oily as they are fed, '"
anid sleeping only as they are 1p
To the youngi men of tire gradua
ting2 class hre said, You stand hy thre -
sho:re of the great sea of life. whih
is covered with crafts similar to ~
your own. Who shall fathomr its 3
mysteries or tell its mighty secrets? ~
Not every Nelson secures a peer- a
age or a tomb in Westinrster Ab-.
bey. Not ev-erv Columbus discov
ers a new worlI. But you can do v
better-votu can have your names
inscr-ibedl in thre Lamin's book oft
life. Instead of trophies that Ibe
get cupidity and troubles, y-ou can
seeinre treasures su-h as eye has
not seen ncr thre heart of mian con- b
ceived. In hewords of Moses at
the RZei SQa. I urge ycu iiGo :or- t
ward . Quit vou like m:eu-bC
strong in the Lord. Your activity
is y-our best se-curity-. Ik not weep- ft
ing willows, but fruitftul palm trees f:
ini God's vineyard. Adopt thre mot-r
ta of .-anr own omn1nnwalth ond =
Ic grand palmetto. Go on unto o
erfection. Like Enoeb, walk with n
od; like Moses, talk with God, a
ke Elijah, stand with God; like I
avid, remain with God; like Pe- I
!r, be seen with Christ in the gar- I
en; like ,John. be near the cross of
hrist; like Magdalene, seek the 'j
rucified one and you will ever find
ie risen one. Personal holiness y
the key to personal usefulness. c
nd personal usefulness is the road
> personal perfection.
We have imperfectly outlined, 1
-om notes. the able, exhaustive
ad impressive discourse that oc
apied more than an hour in its t
elivery. . S
,.Sunday evening was rainy, and
ie audience that listened to the E
ADDRESS TO THE STUDENTS
as not so large as that which
rowded the hall in the morning.
)r. Holland, after stating that it
as been the custom of the students
invite some one to address them t
n Sunday night of commence
ent week, introduced the Rev. E.
:apers. Without formally announe
g a text, the speak(r dwelt upon
be subject of Character, and its re
ition to right living and the true
im of life.
He said he wished to say some
bing that would appeal to the
lanly purposes of the young men,
xcite manly ambitions and give
Liem practicable views of the life
efore them. His object was to
erve rathcr than to entertain. He
aid, I know the feelings and im
ulses that stir your hearts and I
rant to help you to climb the lad
er of hope wisely.
I wish to impress upon you a
ense of your own individuality
id responsibilty. A young man
an make his future what he res
lutely determ'nes it shall be.
Vhile you may not win the suc
ess for which you strive, the man
imself is the grand result. You
ould not think of calling R. E.
.ee a failure in life. IIe is to be
idged by his devotion to duty,
is high purposes and manly sub
lissiveness. Let the future find
ou - equal to its trials and greater j
dan its defeats. You should fix
our eye on the purpose of a high,
uspotted integrity. All else in
fe is sordid dross in comparison.
'haracter never fails-it hopes all
,lings and endures all things. The
eart and hand of each separate
man must win it for himself.
He said we must first form right
leas of success, and then choose
ie means by which we hope to
ucceed. He showed the enpti- ]
ess and foolishness of what t
Ic ancients regarded as the <
rizes of life. The blessings which 4
dorn and the qualities which em
ellish character are the possession
f the community. The choice is t
ours-the opportunity yours. The t
ilot guides the vessel till it passesJ
ie breakers and the shifting sands, I
ien turns it over to the commnau.
er on the great deep. So is it I
ith you-after leaving college
our future is in your hands. i
What the country most needs is]
ot great cap)italists, nor gtreat ora-J
>rs. nor thriving statesmen; we
ant preminently men who strive to
o right, who resp)ect themselvese
ore than they (do their horses and
ioney--well-mannered, pure mind
1, high-motived men. Thcset
ament the bond of union in so
lety and make it lasting. A
overnmnent is neither better nort
orse than the people that maket
le governmnt, and it depends
pon their character. Louis XIV
as told that the little stiate ofr
[olland was unconquerable, he-t
ause of the industry and character
f its peop)le-.
A man cannot separate his I
baracter from his work. Ile spoke
f Byron's vices and Scott's integ
ty. Our lives embody our charae-<
~r. Trhe highest station we can<
ive a man cannot make him either I
ood or great. IIe sp)oke earnestly
f the dignity of labor and referred
> the words of Mdilton, "i f twoi
ngels were to be sent from heaven,
ne to be ruler of an empire and<
ie other a chimney sweep, the
ifference in their minds would not I
e the value of a straw." No
ian will p)rov'e loval to great trusts<
ho has not been true and loy-al in
ie comnmonp)lace :ilfairs of life.
lie that is faithful in the least will ]
Sfa'thful in much.'" Most of usr
ill die without dlistinctionl. We<
mn simply (do our duty. The fui- 1
lre waits on the p)resent anid the
resent predicts the future-it will
e what you resolutely determine
shall be. 1
Lollow Chit-let Ilimi be your
iodel. There is not an elemeutt
1 character that is great and no-t
le ti,at is not consecrated in the
xample of Jesus Christ. iIe can
e imnitaited, and is perpetually re- I
rodu'ced in the lives of his dis;
plles. We can never imitate the
ian whom we can never know and
e can never know the man whom
e cannot freely and fondly op
roach. .Jesus draw us with his
>ve. Ouri aim should be the es- 1
Wblisanent of an undisputedma
This excellent adldress was c-haste
nd simple in language and1 earn
;t in dleliveryv. The speaker held
le undivided attention of his
Excellent mic~. was furnishedI
>r both morning and evening ser
ices by- the cboir. consisting of
[isses Grillin. organist, .Julia llun
r, Maggie and Lelia Hives, and
[essrs. Whleeler. Chapman. E. C.
~nes. 1B. D)uPre and E. Scholtz.
Monday's trains [.rought a rnum
~r of 'sititeis, and at night the
~ven young inen who took part ~n
r a pi:ize medal, ecc~.i, fmnd no
.ult with their' large and pierfi etly e
~spectful audience. TIhe speakers
eeintrmanca in thc fnllowing a
spicuous concrete illustration
the value of college and univer
In 1S59 Macaulay began to
way beneath the cares of a va:
and versatile life, and it was evic
that he could not reach the corm
tion of his brilliant history.
ease had laid its hand upon I
and he expressed a desire to
away suddenly and without a sti
gle. In December, 1859, he
found dead in his cbair-he pa
away as Le had wished.
The man who did so muel:
elevate the English tongue, whc
account of his literary merits
elevated to the Peerage, and
produced a whole circle of his
ans, was laid at rest near the gr
of Addison, Chaucer, Ben Jon
Spduser and Dryden. It ma:
truly said that he bore
The grand old name of ge:
Defamed by every charlatan,
And soild with all ignoble
And in a higher sense, i.e v
the white flower of a blameless
l'ie address was chaste, elet
and scholarly, and we regret
we are not able to give a full
faithful abstract. We asked
Shepherd for his manuscript
rcceived the surprising staten
that he had not a liie, and tha
never writes except for magazi
and other publications. The
dents were fortunate in their aE
tion of a speaker.
Wednesday was iore propitious i
3P'.day or Tue-day and the
exercises took place in the present
an audience that tilled the hall t,
utmost capa(-ity. The live gradu
spoke in the following order
Arthur K bler, second honor, I.
Salutatory J. S. Wheeler. Uphea
Jas. II. McIntosh, The Knights of
R ound Table : J. L. Bowers.
Sovereignty of Conscience; S. T. R
first honor, Valedictory.
While the salutatorian wvas speal
his hearers looked half-smiling, I
reproachful. as if in doubt as to whi
er ihe was m-iking a groose of hill
or ridictding thiii. The speech
L:itii to thei-andi us. A yea
two ago the college President
itnouneed that the valedictory andI.
SalItatory had been ti'continted.
hearty approval was expressed i:
applause that followed the annou
ment. While a:1 the spececlcs
Cieditable. we Canlnot refrain f
special itentioi of Mr. Ri-cr. the
honor man. The future is brighi
hiin. both as a speaker and a man.
is endowed with physical, mental
moral faculties andI qualities stic
ur. seldoi found ;,nited in 011
young. De will pardon the friei
snug;estion that his sentene,s are o
too long antd, therefore, involvcd.
MEDALS ANI) HONORS.
The medal for best Sophor
Greek nas awarded to J. I. Gaodn
of 31ooecsville, N. C., and that foi
cellenlce in Fr.- iman niath:enmati(
Jaines H1. Dy inger. of Mitlin. Pa
nedal was conferred upon Fred
Z'hel, of the Preparatory Departmn
for e'xcellence in studlies aind (de!
menIt. The Rev. .J. A. Clifton
sented thle (Greek miedal, muakin:g i
')rale ment!1 ion of 3Ionroe J. E pt1
the mathematical medal was pre(set
by D)r. Shepherd, of Chxarlest on,
made hionoraible mention of W.
Count-: and the miedail to Mr. Z
by Genm. Y. J1. Pope, wilh hon<r1
mentioni of 11. A. Welch and Il
TIhe R1ev. .J. A. Sligh, Presider
the Bloardl of Tr'uustees, -tated that
val:e (of the college prop)erty toge
withI the collage enitowmenuit a:nd S
inary endonmint amounts to s
8 0.000. Hie stated that the Trnms
had decided to giveuaranteed salai
.mid anunc~uied that MIr. C.
Wellh, Priof. of 3Iathemai:tie, hand v
draw i resigna:tion . Th'iis aiiiiou
muen t was received withI : apl~ause.
D)r. Holland anno11uced that a
honor roll amd a second huonor
ini l;een establii-led in thle coli
and( that J. L- Bowers, J. TI. G
manii. :nil J. Rast were entitle
pl:tees on. the tirst huonor roll
DIwer- ha:vinug attemled every re<
I at1iOn :md roll-callI thiring live ye
IIle theni confetrredl thle degree ofi
13. iiuponi theC miembIers of the gau
tin cla :is, priesenited ech with a
lomin, an:1 a'ddresed to t hem a
arnS :uIlItn words.C 1 : *Ts Ie
Munch was addled to th agr'~ee:
ness of thle v:uii. Ius rem-ies byV
pol iteness of thle usher-, andi' the
sic fur ni-lhed bv the Italian -t
hand of Chmarlotte.
MfEET1INGiS oF TRUSTEE~S.
Th B,ardi of T1ruustees of the
lege held severail meietinigs tis w.
They dhcideto ragaps
unie0 cor I f studtiy to beP pur.iued
thio-e whto wih to aupp'ly for. the
gree if A. 3.
The College and Seminaury wvil I
a faulmt yof four nmn. with oin
inii I the Pr:itory D)epartmnt i
go uranteedI ahiies.
I tart (;;lbert, E>oq., of Getty=b
wa- elect1ed Principal oIf tIhe Pre;:
tory Deparitmient. iIe ha:s tauught
yeaurs ini the P're par'tor DWIepa rtni
of Penmnsylvania College andi is sai
be : 'cconnI lihed instrtuctor.
The) nn mter of eecting a Iinanu I
agen2t for thie collge wa- referre
t he stningii connuiitt'e. conisistm i;
Thl r.-sig:tions~ of Profs. Bi
an] WVerher wvre iecepted. Re
ions relting to the:ir resignat ions
11 he pubich hereafter.
Tfhe folowling m:eda:ls will he
fIredC next :es-ion: the O ratoI)
nu( (111al I;.e to) .Juiori and Senior el
es: the Sophomiiore Greek'imedal;
al for bI) esnay. giveni by EdI
S(1boltz. to be known as the "Edi
Schol:z E--ay 31edah, open111 to Sel
class: and a medal to tha:;t miemnbe:
the Junlior cl:iss wvho shall stand hi
est in Hist ory. English Lanigug
Another Rescue fromt Death.
Ini 188I, while sewing onu a mach
miy wife wvas taken wvithi a severe C
in her side, wich was soon follo
by hiemorrhiages from her lug.
Nre congh. fever, and1( she could ili
et or sleep. and in a fewv weeks
was redluced to a living skeletoni.
stomn:1eh refus.ed to retain anyi I
indl the phiy-ieinan thoughtl (one (If
ungs was entiirely gonie .At
:0onsult:1tion (If two phyiian
ease was pro::o:ui ced hopeless I t
Brwer's Lung Restorer by u::dvic
ane of die pliysicians- ani I she b
o improve aft*r dhe third do e.
2ont inuned dhe medicine and is 1no
.cellenit health, anad is be te than
:as been in several yv ar. I beli
Brwers Lumeg Restorer saved
ie. BEN.J. F. HERN DON,
rder: T. II. Dreher-The Imagi
ation; Arthur Kibier-Mary Stu
rt; J. S. Wheeler-Intellect, the
'ride of Man; H. P. Counts-The
,levation of Woman; E. 0. Hentz
.aFayette; II. F. Shealy-Foot
rints of Nature; M. M. Kinard
'be Purpose of Life.
When the speaking was over it
ns announced that the committee
f award consisted of J. D. Cap
rdinan and E. T. Horn, of Charles
on, Wm. Sonudenwire, of Mary
and, and J. F. J. Caldwell and
as. Y. Culbreatb, of Newberry.
eLfter a short absence the commit
ee returned, and Mr. Horn pre
ented the rrelal to M. M. Kinard,
ith special commendation of the
ffort of E 0. lIentz. The dccis
on was greeted with applause.
dr. Kinard is a meritorious ycung
nan, working his way forward to
he ministry, and he will wear wor
hily the honor which marks his as
he most excellent of seven good
Tuesday was a day without a sun.
t rain.d :Aumost incessantly and
omparatively few persons heard
TIlE ALUMNI OR.ATION.
Che orator, the R:ev. William Stoud
;nmirc, of Oakland, Md., of the
lass of 1877, addressed his words
)rincipally to the members of the
1lunni A ssociation who occupied
eats on the stage. Ile spoke of
he sacred reciprocal re'ation exist
ng between an institution of learn
ng and itc graduates, and enforced
.he important truth that the devo
.ion of each alumnus to his alma
nater should be characterized by
Lu earnest, untiring effort to pro
note her prosperity and illustrate
he dignity and worth of her schol
trship. It is a matter of regret
hat the graduates of the college
lo not attend these mee:ings with
A meeting of the Alumni Asso
ation was held Tuesday afternoon
Ld the following cfficers elected:
I. II. Aull, President; J no. F.
.Iobbs, Vice President; W. G.
louseal, Secretary; and S. T. Ri
;er, Treasurer. The orator chosen
or 1885 is C. V. Moore, of the
lass of '75, with J. B. Wingard. of
he class of '78, as alternate.
Tuesday night, in spite of mad
ond darkness and lowering clouds,
large audience attended the ad
DR. II. E. SHEPHERD
lelivered before the Excelsior and
?hrenakosmian literary societies,
he members of which sat in a body
lirectly in front of the stage The
listinguished speaker was intro
uced by Gen. Y. J. Pope. After
tating that his address was essen
iaUly a literary one, l:e proceeded
o "eview The L0iterary History and
"nduence of Loid Macoulay. IIe
aced the literary influences that
receded and led to the incompara
>l literature of Lord Mlacaulay,
rom Chaucer; Spenser and others
[own through the Elizabethan age.
Ie said that in the intluence of
)ante upon the Tuscan dialect as
ar back as the fourteenth century.
,s well as in Spain and Fiance is
'hibited a dialectic development
imiar to that of our mother land.
Ie commended to the young men
he study of the literary field lying
>etween the age of Elizabeth and
be age of Vica* ia, and asked them
o trace the ifintCiens under which
he brilliant st)lec of Macaulay was
It may be said that in all his
nen tal habitudes,.\Iacaulny lived in
he eightee-nth century. lie made
io allusion to contemnpoi ary au
hrs and iithers bu.t seemis to
ave lived apart from the great ilt
ray inte!lcctual morvements of his
e, and held conver.se wit' the
ead but sceptred sovereigns of the
~ihtenthi centmyn . 1y ombing
his w'i1h the fact that he lived in
n age wvhcn creative poe was in
he ascendency, and fusing the two
nfluences, we solve tho problem
.nd find how a sty'e so uniqne was
D)igr~essing for a moment, he re
>uked the spi: it that says so much
bout the importance of studying
sur mother tongune. The ver thirg
hat we ought not to study is our
ether tong~ue -colloquial sp)eech.
'aradoxical as it may seem, our
noter tongue n is what wet are to
>vercomfle and eradicate. lie who
>ecomeJs a miaste r of the English
arfgualge in its purit may be said
o cease to be a master of his moth
r tongue. Tlhie words which spar.
:le as jewels on the fiunger of Time
re not the outcome of our mother
ongue. There is constant war be
ween our mnot her tongue and the
ng!ish language which we should
rie to master-the language that
ias gr own by th:e cicative power of
ach authors as Shakspcare.
ie nm'ntioned. as a point he had
tever secn brought out. that no
nore p;tentI influence was brought
o hear uon Macauhiy than that
>f the prince of romancers and
istc.rical novelists, Sir Wa!tir i
cott, of whom Macaulayv says i
tis essay on hisiory that he took
ip the fragments of truth which
istorians dIisja!ied and wove a
exture of incomparable beauty.
Lord Macaulay had no dlirect
>rotot ype as a historian, but~ was
eeliar in his method of repioda
ing the siiit of a depat ted era.
'roude, Freeman and Green, the
riliant historians, show in their
fyle the direct r. sult of the infla
nec of MacauWar. iIe fur-iished
uggestions out of which they
.rew their inspiration.
ie sp)'ke of Maicaa!ay's versatii
y and uonderful p)ow<rs of endur
ne. lie was active in political
fe. he was consp)icuus as a states
jn, and energ<t:c as an ciator.
Ile said the mecn who have eeted
ngires and made the woild's his
:ry were men of thorough training
d tafrreda to Mnannlay nA n aofh
of For the IEJULD
sity Dr. S. Pope Answers.
ive To the Denocratic Voters of Ne:-.
ried berry County:
lent Ilav:ng given my views hereto
ple- fore on many of the questions pro.
)is. posed I now give them on the bal
ance of them:
yass The lasters office is one which
has existed in this State, as an ad
junet to the Court of Equity, for
>sed years. By referring matters of
account. the taking of testimony,
to etc., to the Master much of the
on valuable time of the Court is saved,
was and that part of the expense of
who litigation is shifted from the Cou-nty
01i- to the litigants themselves; thus
tves not only effecting a saving of cx
son pense to the County. but also en
abling the Court to give the time
thus saved to other business.
mtle- The fees of the Master fixed by
law are : For every day spent in a
reference, three dollars; for making
use. and filing his report in a case,
ore three dollars; for swearing and
life. taking the testimony of each wit
rant ness, twenty-five cents; for appoint
that ing a guardian ad litcn, two dollars;
and for taking and transcribing a bond,
Dr. three dollars; for examining and
but auditing accounts, one dollar; for
ent granting commissions to take testi
t he mony. one dollar; for every deed
nes or mortgage. three dollars; and the
stu same commissions for receiving
lec and paying out moneys as are al
lowed to sheriffs.
From this you will see that his
han costs are not excessive, and if we
had no Master th': cases now re
ferred to hini would be referred to
e of a special Referee, who would get
its the same fees and also would (as
ates w',as the case from 1870 to 1878
atiu while the Master's office was abol
a1ls; ished) get a fee from twenty-five to
the five hundred dollars in each case.
The The great expense in the settlement
of estates and other equity cases is
ing in attorneys cost. They are allow
.aif- ed under the fee bill of 1S28, which
et.h- was re enacted in 1878, five dol
isllf lars each day for each reference. I
. favor a change of the law so as to
an- allow them for but one reference in
atin each cause, and in addition that all
Our execut')rs. administrators, trustees
the and gan,rdians on employing an at
.c torney shall enter into a written
rom agreement with him as to the
first charge to be made for carrying the
for case through, and unless the agree
IIe ment is reduced to writing that the
as estate i.; not to be bound, giving at
the same time the Circuit Judge or
ily the Probate Judge, as the case may
iten be, the power to reduce such fee if
they think proper to do so. and al
low, under no circumstances, pay
lore for extra services.
laul, Should a change of this sort fail
- ex- to effect the desired end I shall
A then favor a law abolishing entirely
W. attornevs' costs in any cause. as is
cut, now the case in some of the States.
or't- I am not sufficiently ac quainted
4~wt he phosphate question to say
.whlethcr or not thle royalty on crude
Ited phospha:te mined from the beds of
who the niavigable streams sh:ould be
A. raised from one dollar to two dol1
lars per ton. To raise it might
drive thseenaged in minigi
out of thle business, as thtey mnight
.t of not be ab:le to comp)ete withm those
tile mining it upon01 their own lands,
lrwho pay no royanlty, and thtus cre
neate a mionopoly, or it might be that
lees it would cause the planter to pay
ries, one dollar more per ton for his gu
..ano. Thlis is a question whlich I
ith- shlall investigate if elected, and
e-vote as may best judgment shall(lic
Iirst tate. As I at p)resent understand
roll the cana:l at Columbia andl its sur
g,roundinigs, I cannot, if elected, vote
. an ap)propriation for its complletionl
iO I favor a mlodificaitionl of the
r.,. as this inivolves the consideration
A. of con;sti utional questions it will
ia- he iposibl in suhl aim article as
Sthis to state in full1 what I conceive
xer- should be he character of the leg
sul'- jslationt on the subj'ec t. but if elect
edl I s! :'!! exert mylse!f to simiplify
tle- the p)r:sent sys-teml. I favor tile
Stwo i:I tax for educationtal purpo
ring ses ; if .or 1no other 1eason. because
we pledged (ourselves to it in 187G,
and v-ot for that amndmenlWlt to
"-the conPstittion0. and I '1o not in
.2 endtogo btack upon01 the pledge of
hby our lea-ier. G eneral ILma:pton. and
ce- thle pledges of our party.
""l TO REN T!
ara:- 'The room 11n rear of iice of W.
tt~I I unt .Jr. A cool p)leasant room
tofor Eummt:er, either as an oflice or
sleepi11 room. For terms inqire
cial at this ofi!:e. 23-4t
to -- - - ----
of STATE 0OF SOUTH CAIROLINA
011 Lor~ iek & Lowr(anice v.s. D. B. Giymphi.
By vi rtue of an i excenion0'I in the
re- aboe- tated ease I will sell ait New
ierry( ourit I Iou-e on the Ii rst Monm
.'1 day (S.aleday) iln .July next at public
LC::l outcry~ in th: hiiihest Liddl'er all of the
ied- Gly'phi ill and1 to at crtin tracet of
ard lan:wd .!iuate, .yintg and beini: ini thte said
ardCout ad S'tatte, contiOing' Two
1011rP IIunre A.ere- miore or les-, and3(
houedIll( by lnd (f .J. .J. Lanle. A. Y'.
ighi- W. Givmph, B. B. McCre-ary, et ail.
and L(vied on1 as the properity of D. B.
Trcmii C.-ih. Purchaser to pay fur
itin D). B WJIE ELE R, S N. C.
hr A FULL LINE OF
h -r T runkzs,
ried Clothting. &c. &c.,
e of Can b)e found
he At the LOWEST FRICES,
At the OLD ESTA BLISIDIENT
her M. FOOT.
HANG I; fvARIA "
\ '\'\ I rj
Why don't you buy my shirts
readv-made ? What's the use of
wearing your eyes out o-:cr finc
needle work, and breaking :cu:r
back trying to save a few ce nw:
I don't see the savin' of it. \V
you can buy shirts nIow-a-d:y
for very little more than the co-1
of material. Look at this " D.
MOND " I've just bought. I say.
Maria, I am going to buy a d :;
more right away.
WAMSU A 2100 L N.
If votr de!aer doe-s not keep it, send hi: ad<? .
to 1 niel Mlillcr & Co., soc r :t:f-tctures, I ...t.
re.m:um. s .
An old phIilosopher used to main
tain that men arc really all alike.
varying fortunes being due to cir
cumstances. In like mnanner it
may be said that all men desire to
dress well, the knowledge of where
to buy. making the only differ
ence in their wearing apparel.
One thing certain: The best dress
ed men, and those that pay the
least money for their Clothing,
buy at the Emporium.
'ihere can be no doubt about
this statement, because it is found
ed upon the plainest common
First.-Because I buy in larg~e
quantities. from man ufacturers,
which is more than half the battle
in commercial warfare, and thus
save at large p)ercentage usually
paid to middlemen.
Second.-I give my customers
the benefit of this pcreentage.
Thrd.-I purchase no gzarments
but those which are made cf Supe
r:or materil by exp)ert designers
and skillful workmen.
And lastly but not least my house
rests on the firm foundation of
IIonest Dealing. I allow no exag
eeration or misrepresentation,~ all
oods are exactly as represented.
Come and try us, or rather the
lothing. and judge for yourself.
3Iv General Stock Consists of
Cotiing, Ilats. Gents furnishing
Goods in all grades, Neckwear, and
3Ien' fine shoes.
Every cash nurchase madle to the
amountof 81l250 or over I will
give a Solid. Silver Nickle Water
bury Watch and Chain.
Remember the amount must be
12 50 worth of Goods or over, be
fore securing one of these time
31. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S. C
Private lin.es for long or shlort dis
taces built and qiuipped with tele
phnes comlelte. an d rente'd or sold by
the~ Souither:a Bell Telephone and Tel
Apply to nearest telephone exchange
manaer, or direct to
John D. Easterlini,
Ie Crle,. n Sa C
Knowing that the Cash trade for the Summer will n e
cessarily be tight and not desiring to do0 any credit busi
ness, we have this day determincd to MARK DOWN
our goods to such low prices that every one will find it to
his interest to buy our goods at. Spot Cash .
Prices. Therefore we have cut dewn our prices on
Clothing, Shoes, and Hats
From 10 to 15 per cent. preferring to make a very small1
profit rather than to have a large quaniity of goods on hand
at the beginninig of another season. We mean what we say
as you will very readily perceive from a comparison of
for~mer prices, and in comparison with others' prices. We
haqve certain linies of Staw Wats that ge as
closing out nt 50c. on the $1.00. We call the attention of4
the ladies specially to our line of Opera Slip
pers in all qualities and at all prices.
Trunks at Cost!
We still have a few Gents and Ladies fine Zinc and4
Leather Trunks which we will sell at Factory prices to
The Clash is what we want
ad we must have it!
Tble )8WI)bITy 0t041a8f8."
Crotwell's New Building,
Main Street, Newberry, S. C.
FoP th 6enat0. 00unty 00mmiSSIOnRP,
T thertels of Mfany Vo)ters R. JNo. A. (CRoMxER. is nomina
A JEi.::SON A. SLG is a canud' .IN ted as a candidate for County
(late for the Senate. (Commiss ioner. Sub.ieet to Pritary
TUhe manyLU friend- of thw IIox. JTonN'
1 .WtLos commend him as a can FoP uon.y 'Preaul'0F,
.iidate for the Senate from Newberry
Coimty. Subject to the aCttioln of h~e
Prima:ry elect ion. * Rff. ED:Ton Please announee the
_________ vi.name of J. D. SMIT11 as a sulitaLble
ni0P tandi(0ae for thepPticeDof Count
' tthe so!!eitation of many farmners, szdla eWl e h xIka
id othr friends. COL. JAcon h .;/ l uur si)tes,w
iH. BouztR, conse:nts to blecomle a can-tae!u le:yofrooighsnn,
didate for the Hlouse of Rtepresenta- riti haheilICj)itlOSf
tives. We that know him ean reconm- ithPiayEeto.
ml).nd him, as a saife and1 reliable mlaInMNYVTR
Call toandidate,for the et oeeuof Counor
hi:r, d t hat heawil ser) e theppeoplewa
-- - -- - - - - pk io int fotres the past,e of
ThOMS S MOItakeo ths brt of pebrposint h ime
trut ton thhe will~ et if~ chse
Is a eauuinatthefPrimary Electionf.
iwhoe oan trs cnttrests.TEC R'E1M ATOS
Ior an faotlle. now~ him asaCodte or_____P O -OPi
s111Ie ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~.et to the PprriEet t.~ e nextrea exation. tl 0*
1sacndt frnmnto f~or'~tahr o ieitib co ilb
ouseonepresntat e inth TE CuRt' Ue EXAM iATIONS.:
I Ino uce b y hs fel ts a Ca tli ilan g a .)otek a T e c l
(ltebiceet t oe P irElecltitl Te ntre lari be(:Inain ofl
11> lnl. sraigtfowar POPE.llCt tenebers~l for te blirhs will be
couplied with hlis ability anid e'xpe- uday. J. C. BOYD),
rionc*, commiend hii to, tile favora- 2t. s. C. N. c.
btle conisiderattioni of thle people of hits -------____
~JIt. Ea1ToR: We wold respect. ~ iIE
.1 faily nominate MIR. GE4RGE S.
NMowEr. for the LogiThiature. Cons~er- JAC0 ~l
vaiv. pactieal a a-! weA tll)u'ppe i . )X 1(fFjIIiittll fNw
all tat matkes the m:m. ihe is tninerr
ivylitted for tihe positiont of Lilator. O' Gie011hefrt M na il
MANY YoTEItS. JYIS.Aypro aig!m
C rT. 0. L. Serr3iPEWr 's herebytatdy. IOIG.NC.
:ilOunlcedl as a candidate 'r the 2-L uim .C
legiltre. Hie was a gallant soldier --
an1hsalwayvs been z:ealou inti the
(camne of the State. Hfe hlas ability and
1ualitie:it;ions suchl as would enabuleIOJU
in to assume) alnd( mal.in itain a hi:gh 01co oavAdtr
p tlioIn in the councils of the St:ate,.Jn 10 ,1 S
'tnd fully prottect at amll times tile rights TefrlrBad fAssoso
of hlis nativ e County. teVlol lWlIiS11 :rb p
DEMOcRATS. otdanicniedi 0cfrth
ria het frd and admirers of DR:. J. eiu1'tip ttdtofl teplae f
I w '.1 FOL1 will Le pleased to leairniID .enr ce.i o on
tha..t he has con .-ted to be pult iln si
nomi .ationl for* the legislaturI e. A rI Bo dofAss rsm
idg ani of eergy, inert and uaP Ui etat o o
perever:aice, lie would make a good Jit2;No2o2;No3o25
repre-emative of theC pee:tle. 4oit:Nou2;No0n2;
For ShePiff,;N 0 I ;N i i )
ri he manyx frialnds of CAIr. W. W. ________________
.1 RISERt wonili repecifully announce
him as a suitable canididate for Sheriff, TeGetE-nso itn nOeWi
sub.ieet to the result of the primary.I
T nos. Coox is hereby announced
1ti~a cndfatefortheohhee f OThIEBOId of Eqaiztio ofX. New
Sheri, ubjet t thePrimry erry ClSOuny, lOTlE meetL at te d
tion.JShdy 1hw Anyeroso havng mi
--------- ---------------- a undo 24---l. Audtor,t. A.
p'- and cFinued in .rao.efo h
CaCauidat lstnfloulce ashendreyl appointed to till thew Aplae.of
Ne D. . ur dee'd DY o. 7 Twn
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